1967 Aston Martin DB6 For Sale in New York
This 1967 Aston martin DB6 RHD has been under the same ownership for the last 40 years and is an excellent matching numbers car to finish restoring. Silver with black interior and partially restored, the car went into storage 20 years ago and hasn’t been moved since. It left the factory with an extremely rare Borg Warner automatic transmission. Only a handful of automatic DB6s were ever built. It’s absolutely rust free and wears new leather interior. Factory Build Sheet included. A great buy with lots of investment potential.
Aston Martin debuted the DB6 in 1965 to succeed the DB5 which featured improved aerodynamics and improvements. There were a total of 1,788 examples produced between 1965-1970. The Engine is a DOHC straight six 282 bhp @5500 rpm with 280 lb-ft of torque at 4500 rpm. Buyers had an option of a 5 speed ZF manual transmission or a Borg-Warner 3 speed automatic transmission.
Click Here for Ad
The DB6 continued with then high-tech Armstrong Selectaride cockpit-adjustable rear shock absorbers as available on the DB5. Other highlights include adopting front-door quarter windows, an oil-cooler air scoop low on the front valance, quarter-bumpers at each corner, revised tail-lamp clusters; additionally the spoiler affected the overall proportions of the DB6, with an increase in length by approximately two inches.
- Roof line raised by two inches improving headroom especially for rear seat passengers
- Genuinely useful leg room for rear passengers
- More steeply raked albeit taller windscreen
- Split front and rear bumpers
- Standard chrome wire wheels on bias-ply whitewall tyres [in USA market]
- Optional power steering
- Optional air conditioning
- Standard ZF five-speed manual unit and a BorgWarner or optional three-speed automatic gearbox available at no extra cost
- Optional Vantage specification retaining triple side-draft Weber 45DCOE carburetors with other minor revisions raising quoted output to 325 hp
Another major change from the DB5 to DB6 was abandonment of the full superleggera construction technique patented by coachbuilders/stylist Touring of Milan.
What do you think?